# Software Engineering

Stephen R Schach “Object Oriented & Classical Software Engineering” Fifth Edition. TMH-2002 .... and free software GNOME...

P14SE101 DISCRETE MATHEMATICS & OPTIMIZATION TECHNIQUES M.Tech. Semester: I Teaching Scheme : L T P 3 1 -

Specialization: Software Engineering

C 4

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation End Semester Exam

40 marks 60 marks

Course Learning Objectives: To introduce the methods of optimization of both linear and non-linear objectives under a set of constraints. To introduce the techniques of solving decision making problems and analyze them in a competitive situations to get optimal output. To introduce the concepts and determination of optimal flow in a transport network and analysis of network scheduling by CPM-PERT with their practical applications. To introduce the basic concepts of Fuzzy sets, Fuzzy operations, Fuzzy logic and their Engineering applications. UNIT – I (9+3) Constrained optimization: Linear programming concepts: Simplex method, Artificial variables method, Duality and Dual simplex method, Integer Linear Programming: Branch and Bound algorithm, Cutting plane algorithm, Non-linear Programming concepts: NLPP with equality and inequality constraints, Lagrange’s method of multipliers, Kuhn-Tucker Conditions and Penalty function method. UNIT – II (9+3) Decision Analysis and Game Theory: Introduction to decision making problems, Decision making under uncertainty, Laplace criterion, Max-min criterion, Savage criterion and hurwitz criterion, Introduction to game theory, Games with pure strategies. Max-min and min- max principle, Optimal solution of two person zero-sum game, Dominance property, Solutions of mixed strategy games using graphical and linear programming methods. UNIT-III (9+3) Network Flows: Transport Networks, Flows in a network and maximal flows, Max flow- min cut theorem , Augmenting path method, Representation of project network, Network scheduling by CPM/PERT, Resource analysis in network scheduling.

KITSW – M.Tech. – Software Engineering – I Semester – Syllabus

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UNIT-IV (9+3) Fuzzy Sets and Fuzzy Logic: Basic concepts of fuzzy set and examples, Operations on fuzzy sets, Fuzzy complements, Fuzzy intersections, Fuzzy union and their properties, -cuts and representation fuzzy sets, Generalized fuzzy operations, Complement, t-norms and TConorms, Simple theorems on fuzzy operations, Basic concepts of fuzzy logic, Fuzzy propositions and types of fuzzy propositions, Fuzzy quantifiers, Inferences from conditional fuzzy propositions, Qualified propositions and quantified propositions. TEXT BOOKS: 1. Kandell, J.L Mott and Backer, “Discrete Mathematics”, Prentice Hall of India, Second Edition, 81-203-1502-2, 1986. 2. George J.Kilr , Boyuan, “Fuzzy Sets and Fuzzy logic”, Prentice Hall of India, 2003. 3. Kanti Swaroop, P.K. Gupta, ManMohan, “Operations Research”, S.Chand Publications, Eleventh Edition,978-81-8054-909-0, 2010. 4. H.A. Taha, “Operations Research an Introduction”, Prentice Hall of India, Sixth Edition, 81-7808-757-X, 2006. REFERENCE BOOKS: 1. J.C. Panth, Introduction to optimization and operation research, Jain Brothers, 7th edition, 81-86321-88-8, 2006. 2. S.S.Rao, Engineering Optimization, Theory and Practice. New Age International (P) Ltd Publishers. 978-81-224-2723-3, Third Edition 2013. Course Learning out Comes: After attending the course the student will be able to Solve any type of LPP and discuss the nature of the solution. Solve a class of non-linear programming problems with different types of constraints. Identify the importance of decision making systems and find an optimal solution of the problem given different types of nature of states. Analyze different strategies of a Game between two objects under conflicting situations. Develop an algorithm for solving problems of Game theory. Find a maximal flow of commodities in a transport network using different methods. Discuss different network based methods designed to assist in the planning, scheduling and control of projects. Identify the differences between Crisp sets and Fuzzy sets and the related properties. Differentiate between Classical systems and Fuzzy systems in order to solve the problems based on Fuzzy logic.

KITSW – M.Tech. – Software Engineering – I Semester – Syllabus

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P14SE102

OBJECT ORIENTED SOFTWARE ENGINEERING

M.Tech. Semester: I Teaching Scheme : L T P 3 1 -

Specialization: Software Engineering

C 4

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation End Semester Exam

40 marks 60 marks

Course learning objectives: To make perfect the students in modeling the systems. To understand project requirements elicitation. To develop and design a simplified system with reduced complexity. To understand the various testing methods. UNIT – I (9+3) Introduction to Software Engineering: Software engineering failures, What is software engineering, Software engineering concepts, Software engineering development activities, Managing software development, Object oriented paradigm, Modeling with Unified Modeling Languages: Introduction, An overview of UML, Modeling concepts and deeper view into UML, Project Organization and Communication-Introduction: A rocket example, An overview of projects, Project organization concepts, Project communication concepts, Organizational activities. UNIT – II (9+3) Requirements Elicitation-Introduction: Usability examples, An overview of requirements elicitation, Requirements elicitation concepts, Requirements elicitation activities, Managing requirements elicitation, Analysis-Introduction: An optical illusion, An overview of analysis, Analysis concepts, Analysis Activities: From use cases to objects, Managing analysis. UNIT – III (9+3) System Design: Decomposing the System-Introduction: A floor plan example, An overview of system design, System design concepts, System Design Activities: From objects to subsystems, System Design: Addressing design goals, Introduction, A redundancy example, An overview of system design activities, Concepts: UML deployment diagrams, System Design Activities: Addressing design goals, Managing system design. UNIT – IV (9+3 ) Object Design Reusing Pattern Solutions: Introduction- Bloopers, An overview of object design, Reuse Concepts: Solution objects, Inheritance and design patterns, Reuse activities: Selecting design patterns and components, Managing reuse, Object Design Specifying Interfaces: Introduction, A relational example, An overview of interface specification, Interface KITSW – M.Tech. – Software Engineering – I Semester – Syllabus

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specification concepts, Interface specification activities, Managing object design, Mapping Models to Code, Introduction: A book example, An overview of mapping, Mapping concepts, Mapping activities and managing implementation, Testing, Introduction: Testing the space shuttle, An overview of testing, Testing concepts, Testing activities, Managing testing. TEXT BOOKS: 1. Bernd Bruegge, Allen H.Dutoit, “Object Oriented Software Engineering Using UML, Patterns and Java”, Second Edition, Pearson Education, 2004. 2. Stephen R Schach “Object Oriented & Classical Software Engineering” Fifth Edition TMH-2002 REFERENCE BOOKS: 1. Timothy C.Lethbridge, Robert Laganiere “Object Oriented Software Engineering Practical Software Development using UML & Java”, TMH Edition 2004. 2. Grady Booch, James Rambaugh, Ivar Jacobson “The Unified Modeling Language user guide “Pearson education, 2006.

Course learning outcomes: After completion of the course, the student will be able to model the systems effectively. elicit the project requirements. design the system in a simplified and understandable. test the systems effectively using appropriate testing methods.

KITSW – M.Tech. – Software Engineering – I Semester – Syllabus

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P14SE103 SOFTWARE REQUIREMENTS AND ESTIMATION M.Tech. Semester: I Teaching Scheme : L T P 3 1 -

Specialization: Software Engineering

C 4

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation End Semester Exam

40 marks 60 marks

Course Learning Objectives: To make students understand the knowledge of software requirements elicitation To improve students capability in defining project objectives To make the students develop appropriate design solutions to a given problem To improve students capability in developing quality software artifacts and that should be satisfied by the client UNIT-I (9+3) Software Requirements: Essential software requirement, Good practices for requirements engineering, Improving requirements processes, Software requirements and risk management, Software Requirements Engineering: Requirements elicitation, Requirements analysis documentation, Review, Elicitation techniques, Analysis models, Software quality attributes, Risk reduction through prototyping, Setting requirements priorities, Verifying requirements quality. UNIT- II (9+3) Software Requirements Management: Requirements management principles and practices, Requirements attributes, Change management process, Requirements traceability matrix, Links in requirements chain, Software Requirements Modeling: Use case modeling, Analysis models, Data flow diagram, State transition diagram, Class diagrams, Object analysis, Problem frames. UNIT III (9+3) Software Estimation: Components of software estimations, Estimation methods, Problems associated with estimation, Key project factors that influence estimation. Size Estimation: Two views of sizing, Function point analysis, Mark II FPA, Full function points, LOC estimation, Conversion between size measures. UNIT-IV (9+3) Effort, Schedule and Cost Estimation: Productivity, Estimation factors, Approaches to effort and schedule estimation, COCOMO II, Putnam estimation model, Algorithmic models, Cost estimation, Requirements and Estimation Management Tools: Benefits of using a requirements management tool, commercial requirements management tool, Rational requisite pro, Caliber requirements management, Implementing requirements management automation, Software Estimation Tools: Desirable features in software estimation tools, International function point users group, USC’s COCOMO II, Software life cycle management tools.

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Text Books 1. Rajesh Naik and Swapna Kishore: Software Requirements and Estimation, 1st Edition, Tata Mc Graw Hill,ISBN-10, 0070403120, 2010 2. Karl E. Weigers: Software Requirements, 2nd edition Microsoft Press,ISBN-10, 073568798, 2008 Reference Books 1. Soren Lausen: Software Requirements Styles and Techniques, 1st edition, Addison-Wesley Professional, ISBN-10: 0201745704, 2009 2. Karl E.Weigers: Software Requirements Practical Techniques for gathering and Managing requirements through the product development life cycle, 2nd Edition, Microsoft Press, 2008 Course Learning Outcomes: After completion of the course, the students will be able to model, analyze and measure the software artifacts analyze, specify and document software requirements for a software system verify, validate, assess and assure the quality of software artifacts understand the impact of computing solutions in a global and societal context

KITSW – M.Tech. – Software Engineering – I Semester – Syllabus

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P14SE104

M.Tech. Semester: I Teaching Scheme : L T P 3 1 -

Specialization: Software Engineering

C 4

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation End Semester Exam

40 marks 60 marks

Course Learning Objectives: To implement various operations on linear and non-linear data structures. To apply the suitable data structure to implement various sorting and searching techniques. To analyze the performance of different algorithms in terms of space and time. To understand various algorithm design methods and their usage in solving real world problems. UNIT-I (9+3) Algorithms: Definition, Properties, Performance Analysis: Time complexity and space complexity, Asymptotic notations, Data Structures: Definition, Linear and non linear data structures, Abstract data type concept, Trees: Basic terminology, Binary search trees, Traversal methods, AVL trees, Splay trees, Red-black trees, Skip lists, Graphs: Graphs terminology, Representations, Graph traversals methods –Depth first search and breadth first search. UNIT-II (9+3) Searching- Linear and binary search methods, Sorting: Insertion sort, Heap sort and radix sort, Internet Algorithms: Strings and pattern matching algorithms, Cryptographic computations, Information security algorithms and Protocols, Network algorithms-Complexity measures and models, fundamental distributed algorithms, Broadcast and unicast routing, multi cast routing. UNIT-III (9+3) Algorithm Design Methods: Introduction, Divide and Conquer: General method, Merge sort, Quick sort, Sets and Disjoint sets, Greedy method: General method, Optimal storage on tapes, Knapsack problem, Minimum spanning trees, Dynamic Programming: Multistage graphs, Optimal binary search trees, Traveling sales person problem. UNIT-IV (9+3) Back Tracking: General method, 8- queens’s problem, Graph coloring problem, Branch and Bound: Introduction, 0/1 knapsack problem, Traveling sales person problem, Non-PolynomialHard and Non-Polynomial Complete Problems: Basic concepts, Nondeterministic algorithms, the classes NP-Hard and NP-Complete, Cook’s theorem.

KITSW – M.Tech. – Software Engineering – I Semester – Syllabus

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Text Books: 1. Mark Allen Weiss, “Data Structures and Algorithm Analysis in C++”, Pearson Education Inc, 3rd Edition, ISBN 978-81-317-1474-4, 2009. 2. M T Goodrich, Roberto Tamassia, “Algorithm Design”, John Wiley, 2nd edition, ISBN 812 65 098 64, 2008. 3. Ellis Horowitz, Sartaj Sahni, Sanguthevar Rajasekaran, “Fundamentals of Computer Algorithms“,Galgotia publications pvt Ltd, ISBN 81-7515-257-5, 2010. Reference Books: 1. Debasis Samantha,”Classic Data Structures”, PHI Learning Pvt. Ltd., 2nd Edition, ISBN978-81-203-3731-2, 2009. 2. Aho, Hopcroft, Ulman, “The Design and Analysis of Computer Algorithms”, Pearson Education Inc., ISBN 978-81-317-0205-5, 2009. 3. Sartaj Sahni, “Data Structures, Algorithms, and Applications in C++”, Mc Graw-Hill, ISBN 978-00-711-8457-1, 2000.

Course Learning Outcomes: After completion of the course, the student will be able to know various linear and non-linear data structures, their operations and applications. analyze the performance of different algorithms in terms of space and time. implement various sorting and searching algorithms efficiently. select appropriate algorithm design method to solve a given real time problem.

KITSW – M.Tech. – Software Engineering – I Semester – Syllabus

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P14SE105A M.Tech Semester: I

SECURE SOFTWARE ENGINEERING Specialization: Software Engineering

Teaching Scheme: L 3

T 1

Examination Scheme: P -

C 4

Continuous Internal Evaluation End Semester Exam:

40 Marks 60 Marks

Course Learning Objectives: To make students capable of understanding the specification and design of secure software. To make students capable of developing secure software To make students capable of testing security levels of an software To make students capable of managing secure software’s.

UNIT-I (9+3) Software Security Issues: introduction, the problem, Software Assurance and Software Security, Threats to software security, Sources of software insecurity, Benefits of Detecting Software Security, Secure Software Properties: Properties of Secure Software, Influencing the security properties of Software, Asserting and specifying the desired security properties. UNIT-II (9+3) Requirements engineering for secure software: Introduction, the SQUARE process Model, Requirements elicitation and prioritization, Secure Software Architecture and Design: Introduction, software security practices for architecture and design, Architectural risk analysis. UNIT-III (9+3) Knowledge for secure software design: security principles, security guidelines and attack patterns. Secure coding and Testing: Code analysis, Software Security testing, Security testing, Considerations throughput the SDLC. UNIT –IV (9+3) Secure Systems Assembling Challenges: introduction, security failures, functional and attacker perspectives for security analysis, system complexity drivers and security, Managing Secure Software’s: Governance and security, Adopting an enterprise software security framework, Deciding how much security is enough, Security and project management, Maturity of Practices.

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Text Books: 1. Julia H. Allen, Nancy R. Mead, Sean J. Barnum, Robert J. Ellison,Gary,” Software Security Engineering: A Guide for Project Managers”, McGraw Edition , ISBN 978-0321-50917, Addison- Wesley Professional, 2004. Reference books: 1. Jason Grembi, “Developing Secure Software”, Cengage Learning, ISBN:9788131508886, 2009. 2. Richard Sinn, “Software Security “, Cengage Learning, ISBN10: 142831945X, 2008. Course Learning Outcomes: After the completion of course, the student will be able to: understand the specification and design of secure software. develop secure software test security levels of an software managing secure software’s

KITSW – M.Tech. – Software Engineering – I Semester – Syllabus

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P14SE105B

COMPONENT BASED SOFTWARE ENGINEERING

M.Tech. Semester: I Teaching Scheme : L T P 3 1 -

Specialization: Software Engineering

C 4

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation End Semester Exam

40 marks 60 marks

Course Learning Objectives: To expose the students to the concepts of component-based software engineering To make students capable of using software engineering practices for component building To make students capable of manage component based software systems. To make students capable of understanding real-time component technologies UNIT I (9+3) Component Introduction: Definition of a software component and its elements, The component industry metaphor, Component models and component services, An example specification for implementing a temperature regulator software component, The Case for Components: The business case for components, COT’S myths and other lessons learned in component-based software development. UNIT II (9+3) Software Engineering Practices for Component Building: Planning team roles for component development, Common high-risk mistakes, Integrating architecture, Process and organization, Practices of software engineering, Component-based software development, The Design of Software Components: Software components and the UML, Component infrastructures, Business components, Components and connectors, An open process for component based development, Designing models of modularity and integration. UNIT III (9+3) The Management of Component-Based Software Systems: Measurement and metrics for software components, Implementing a practical reuse program for software components, Selecting the right COT’S software, Building instead of buying, Software component project management, The trouble with testing components, Configuration management and component libraries, The evolution, Maintenance and management of component based systems. UNIT IV (9+3) Component Technologies: Component Technologies, Overview of the CORBA component model, Overview of COM+ component model, Overview of the EJB component model, Bonobo and free software GNOME components, Choosing between COM+, EJB, and GNOME, Software Agents as Next Generation Software Components.

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TEXT BOOKS: 1. George T. Heineman, William T. Councill,”Component-based Software Engineering: Putting the Pieces”, Addison-Wesley, ISBN 0201704854, 9780201704853, 2001. REFERENCE BOOKS: 1. C. Szyperski, D. Gruntz and S. Murer, “Component Software, Second Edition”, Pearson Education, ISBN 978-81-317-0523-0, 2002. 2. Ian Sommerville, “Software Engineering”, Pearson education, seventh edition, ISBN 978-81317-2461-3, 2007. Course Learning Outcomes: After completion of the course, the student will be able to know essentials concepts component-based software engineering apply software engineering practices for component-based systems manage projects of component based software systems. utilize the real-time component technologies in software building

KITSW – M.Tech. – Software Engineering – I Semester – Syllabus

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P14SE105C M.Tech. Semester: I Teaching Scheme : L T P 3 1 -

C 4

SOFTWARE PROJECT MANAGEMENT Specialization: Software Engineering Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation End Semester Exam

40 marks 60 marks

Course Learning Objectives: To make students capable of understanding project management concepts and principles To make students capable of selecting the appropriate project development approach. To make students capable of performing costing and estimation of projects. To make students capable of performing risk assessment of projects. UNIT – I (9+3) Introduction to Software Project Management: Introduction to project, Project versus product, Product versus process, Software projects versus other types of project, Contract management and technical project management, Activities covered by software project management, Plans, methods and methodologies, Some ways of categorizing software projects, The Management spectrum, Problems with software projects, Setting objectives, Stakeholders, The business case, Requirement specification, Management control, Overview of Project Planning: Introduction to step wise project planning, Select project, Identify project scope and objectives, Identify project infrastructure, Analyze project characteristics, Identify project products and activities, Estimate effort for each activity, Identify activity risks, Allocate resources, Review/publicize plan, Execute plan and lower levels of planning, Project Evaluation: Strategic assessment, Technical assessment, Cost-benefit analysis, Cash flow forecasting, Cost-benefit evaluation techniques, Risk evaluation. UNIT – II (9+3) Selection of an Appropriate Project Approach: Choosing technologies, Technical plan contents list, Choice of process models, Structure versus speed of delivery, The waterfall model, The Vprocess model, The Spiral Model, Software prototyping, Other ways of categorizing prototypes, Controlling changes during prototyping, Incremental delivery, Dynamic systems development method, Extreme programming, Managing iterative processes, Selecting the most appropriate process model, Software Effort Estimation: Observations on Estimation, Problems with over-and under-estimates, The basis for software estimating, Software estimating techniques, Expert judgement, Estimating by analogy, Albrecht function point analysis, Function points Mark II, Object points, A procedural code-oriented approach, COCOMO model, Activity Planning: The objectives of activity planning, When to plan, Project schedules, Projects and activities, Sequencing and scheduling activities, Network planning models, Formulating a network model, Adding the time dimension, The forward pass, The backward pass, Identifying the critical path, Activity float, Shortening the project duration, Identifying critical activities, Activity-on-arrow networks. KITSW – M.Tech. – Software Engineering – I Semester – Syllabus

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UNIT – III (9+3) Risk Management: The nature of risk, Types of risk, Managing risk, Hazard identification, Hazard analysis, Risk planning and control, Evaluating risks to the schedule, Resource Allocation: The nature of resources, Identifying resource requirement, Scheduling resources, Creating critical paths, Counting the cost, Being specific, Publishing the resource schedule, Cost Schedules, The scheduling sequence, Monitoring and Control: Creating the framework, Collecting the data, Visualizing progress, Cost monitoring, Earned value, Prioritizing monitoring, Getting the project back to target, Charge control. UNIT – IV (9+3) Managing Contracts: Types of contract, Stages in contract placement, Typical terms of a contract, Contract management, Acceptance, Managing People and Organizing Teams: Understanding behavior, Organizational behavior, Selecting the right person for the job, Instruction in the best methods, Motivation, The oldham-hackman job characteristics model, Working in groups, Becoming a team, Decision making, Leadership, Organizational structures, Stress, Health and safety, Software Quality: The importance of software quality, Defining software quality, ISO 9126, Practical software quality measures, Product versus Process quality management, External standards, Techniques to help enhance software quality, Quality plans. TEXT BOOKS: 1. Bob Hughes and Mike Cotterell, “Software Project Management”, Tata McGraw Hill, Third Edition, ISBN-13: 978-0077122799, 2002. 2. Walker Royce, “Software Project Management”, Pearson Education, ISBN-13: 9780321734020, 2006. REFERENCE BOOKS: 1. Pressman, “ Software Engineering”, Tata Mc Graw Hill, Seventh Edition, ISBN 007124083-7, 2011 2. Somerville, “Software Engineering”, Tata Mc Graw Hill, Seventh Edition, 2009. Course Learning Outcomes: After completion of the course, the student will be able to understand project management concepts and principles select the appropriate project development approach. perform costing and estimation of projects. perform risk assessment of projects.

KITSW – M.Tech. – Software Engineering – I Semester – Syllabus

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P14SE105D SERVICE ORIENTED ARCHITECTURE M.Tech. Semester: I Teaching Scheme : L T P 3 1 -

Specialization: Software Engineering

C 4

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation End Semester Exam

40 marks 60 marks

Course Learning Objectives: To exposé the students to the basic principles of service oriented architecture To make students aware of Web service specifications and standards To make students capable of building service oriented web applications To make students capable of applying service layers in developing web services Unit I (9+3) Software Oriented Architecture and Web Services Fundamentals: Introducing SOA, fundamental SOA, Common characteristics of contemporary SOA, Common tangible benefits of SOA, Common pitfalls of adopting SOA. The evolution of SOA, An SOA timeline, The continuing evolution of SOA, The roots of SOA. Web services and primitive SOA-The web services frame work, Services, Service descriptions, Messaging. Unit II (9+3) Software Oriented Architecture and Web Services Extensions: Web services and contemporary SOA, Message exchange patterns, Service activity coordination, Atomic transactions, Business activities, Orchestration, Choreography, Web services and contemporary SOA, Addressing, Reliable messaging, Correlation, Policies, Metadata exchange, Security, Notification and eventing. Unit III (9+3) Software Oriented Architecture and Services Orientation: Principles of service orientation, Service orientation and the enterprise, Anatomy of SOA, Common principles of service orientation, interrelation between principles of service, Orientation, Service orientation and object Orientation, Native web services support for principles of service orientation. Service layers, Service orientation and contemporary SOA, Service layer abstraction, Application service layer, Business service layer, Orchestration service layer, Agnostic services, Service layer configuration scenarios.

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Unit IV (9+3) Building Software Oriented Architecture: SOA delivery strategies, SOA delivery lifecycle phases, The top-down strategy, The bottom-up strategy, The agile strategy, Service oriented analysis, Introduction to service oriented analysis, Benefits of a business centric SOA, Deriving business services, Service oriented analysis, Service modeling, Service modeling guidelines, Classifying service model logic, Contrasting service modeling approaches. TEXT BOOKS: 1. Thomas Erl, “Service Oriented Architecture-Concepts, Technology and Design, Pearson Education, 1st Edition, ISBN: 9788131714904, 2005. 2. Eric Newcomer, Greg Lomow, “Understanding SOA with Web Services”, Pearson Education, 1st Edition, ISBN: 9780321180865 REFERENCE BOOKS: 1.Jeff Davies The Definitive guide to SOA & others, Apress, Dreamtech. 2. N. M. Josuttis, SOA in Practice SPD. 3. M. Rosen and others, Applied SOA, Wiley India pvt. Ltd. 4. Shankar. K, SOA for Enterprise Applications Wiley India Edition. Course Learning Outcomes: After completion of the course, the student will be able to understand basic principles of service oriented architecture gain knowledge on web service specifications and standards build service oriented web applications apply service layers in developing web services

KITSW – M.Tech. – Software Engineering – I Semester – Syllabus

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P14SE106A HUMAN COMPUTER INTERACTION M.Tech. Semester: I Teaching Scheme : L T P 3 1 -

Specialization: Software Engineering

C 4

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation End Semester Exam

40 marks 60 marks

Course Learning Objectives: To expose students to the concepts, terminology, facts and principles in HCI. To know the relationships between specific instances and broader generalizations. To use concepts and principles to explain, analyze and solve specific situations. To of applying course content in coping with real life situations. UNIT-I (9+3) Introduction: Importance of user Interface Definition, Importance of good design, Benefits of good design, A brief history of screen design, The Graphical User Interface: Popularity of graphics, The concept of direct manipulation, Graphical system, Characteristics, Web user, Interface popularity, Characteristics, principles of user interface. UNIT-II (9+3) Design Process: Human interaction with computers, Importance of human characteristics human consideration, Human interaction speeds and understanding business junctions, Screen Designing: Design goals, Screen planning and purpose, Organizing screen elements, Ordering of screen data and content, Screen navigation and flow , Visually pleasing composition, Amount of information, Focus and emphasis, Presentation information simply and meaningfully, Information retrieval on web, Statistical graphics , Technological consideration in interface design. UNIT-III (9+3) Windows: New and navigation schemes selection of window, Selection of devices based and screen based controls, Components: Text and messages, Icons and increases , Multimedia, Colors, Uses problems, Choosing colors. UNIT-IV (9+3) Software Tools: Specification methods, Interface, Building tools, Interaction Devices: Keyboard and function keys, Pointing devices, Speech recognition digitization and generation, Image and video displays, Drivers.

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Text Books: 1. Wilbert O Galitz, “The Essential Guide to User Interface Design”, Wiley Dream Tech, 2nd Edn., ISBN: 0-471-084646, 2002. 2. Ben Shneiderman, “Designing the User Interface”, Pearson Education Asia, 3rd Edition, ISBN-10: 0-201-69497-2, 1998. Reference Books: 1. Alan Dix, Janet Fincay, Gre Goryd, Abowd and Russell Bealg, “Human Computer Interaction”, Pearson Education, 3rd Edition, ISBN-13: 978-0130461094, 2003. 2. Jenny Preece, Yvonne Rogers and Helen Sharp, “Interaction Design: Beyond Human – Computer Interaction”, Wiley Dreamtech, 3rd Edition, ISBN-13: 978-0470665763, 2007. 3. Soren Lauesen , “User Interface Design: A Software Engineering Perspective”, Addison Wesley, ISBN 10: 0321181433, 2005. Course Learning Outcomes: After completion of the course, the student will be able to know the basics of human and computational abilities and limitations. understand basic theories, tools and techniques in HCI. learn the fundamental aspects of designing and evaluating interfaces. practice a variety of simple methods for evaluating the quality of a user interface. apply appropriate HCI techniques to design systems

KITSW – M.Tech. – Software Engineering – I Semester – Syllabus

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P14 SE106B M.Tech. Semester: I Teaching Scheme : L T P 3 1 -

ADVANCED OPERATING SYSTEMS Specialization: Software Engineering

C 4

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation End Semester Exam

40 marks 60 marks

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UNIT – IV (9+3) Multiprocessor Operating Systems: Motivations for multiprocessor systems, Basic multiprocessor System architectures: Tightly coupled versus loosely coupled, Uniform memory access Vs nonuniform memory Access Vs no remote memory access, Interconnection Networks for Multiprocessor Systems: Bus, Cross bar switch and multi stage inter connection network, Hyper cube architectures, Case Studies: The mach operating system, The sequoia system, Database Operating Systems: Introduction to database operating systems, Requirements of a database operating, Concurrency Control: The problem of concurrency control, Serializability Theory: Logs, Serial logs, Log equivalence, Distributed Database Systems: Data replication, Complications due to data replication, Concurrency Control Algorithms: Lock based algorithms, Timestamp based algorithms, Optimistic algorithms.

TEXT BOOK: 1) Mukesh Singhal, Niranjan G.Shivaratri, “Advanced Concepts In Operating Systems”, Tata McGraw Hill Edition, 2001, ISBN 0-07-047268-8. REFERENCE BOOKS: 1. Sinha, “Distributed Operating Systems Concepts and Design”, IEEE Computer Society Press, 1997, ISBN - 0-7803-1119-1; 2. Tanenbaum and Steen, “Distributed Systems Principles and Paradigms”, Prentice Hall Of India, 2002. Course learning outcomes: After the completion of course, the student will be able to understand deadlocks and its recovery in distributed environment known about load distribution requirements and algorithms perform system resource management and utilization understand multiprocessor and data base operating systems

KITSW – M.Tech. – Software Engineering – I Semester – Syllabus

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P14SE106C REAL-TIME SYSTEMS M.Tech. Semester: I

Specialization: Software Engineering

Teaching Scheme :

Examination Scheme :

L

T

P

C

Continuous Internal Evaluation

40 marks

3

1

-

4

End Semester Exam

60 marks

Course Learning Objectives: To know the concept of a real-time systems To know the role and the design process of a real-time operating system To know the using generic process architectures for monitoring control and data acquisition systems UNIT-I (9+3) Typical Real-Time Application: Digital control, High-level controls, Signals processing, Other real-time application, Hard Versus Soft Real-Time Systems: Jobs and processors, Release times, Deadlines, and timing constraints, Hard and soft timing constraints, Hard real-time systems, Soft real-time systems, A Reference Model of Real-Time Systems: Processor and resources, Temporal parameters of real-time workload, Periodic task model, Precedence constraints and data dependency, Other types of dependencies, Functional parameters, Resources parameters of jobs and parameters of resources, Scheduling hierarchy. UNIT-II (9+3) Commonly Used Approaches to Real-Time Scheduling: Clock driven approach, Weighted round-robin approach, Priority driven approach, Dynamic versus static systems, Effective release times and deadlines, Optimality of the EDF and LST algorithms, Non-optimality of the EDF and the LST algorithms, Challenges in validating timing constraints in priority-driven systems, Off-line Vs On-line scheduling. Clock-Driven Scheduling: Notations and assumptions, Static timer-driven scheduler, General structure of cyclic schedules, Cyclic executives, Improving the average response time of periodic jobs, Scheduling sporadic jobs, Practical considerations and generalizations, Algorithms for constructing static schedules, Pros and cons of clock-driven scheduling, Priority driven scheduling of periodic task: Static assumption, Fixed-priority versus dynamic priority algorithms, Maximum schedulable utilization, Optimality of the RM and DM algorithms, A schedulability test for fixed-priority tasks with short response times, Schedulability test for priority tasks with arbitrary response times. Sufficient schedulability conditions for the RM and DM algorithms.

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UNIT-III (9+3) Scheduling Periodic and Sporadic Jobs In Priority-Driven System : Assumptions and approaches, Deferrable servers, Sporadic servers, Constant utilization, Total bandwidth and weighted fair –queuing server, Slack stealing in deadline-driven systems, Slack stealing in fixed priority system, Scheduling of sporadic jobs, Real-time performance for jobs with soft timing constraints, A two-level scheme for integrated scheduling, Resources and Resource Access Control: Assumptions on resources and their usage, Effects of resource contention and resource access control, Non-preemptive critical sections, Basic priority-inheritance protocol, Basic priority-ceiling protocol, Stack-based, Priority-ceiling protocol, Use of priority-ceiling protocol in dynamic-priority systems, Preemptive-ceiling protocol, Controlling access to multiple-unit resources, Controlling concurrent access to data objects. UNIT-IV(9+3) Real-Time Databases: Basic Definitions, Real-time vs. general purpose databases, Main memory databases, Transaction priorities, Transaction aborts, Concurrency control issues, Disk scheduling algorithm, A two-phase approach to improve predictability, Maintaining serialization consistency, Databases for hard real-time systems, Fault-Tolerance Techniques: What causes failures, Fault types, Fault detection, Fault and error containment, Redundancy, Data diversity, Reversal checks, Malicious or byzantine failures, Integrated failure handling. TEXT BOOK: 1. Jane W. Liu, "Real-Time Systems" Pearson Education, Ist Edition, ISBN-13: 9780130996510, 2001. 2. Rajib Mall, "Real-Time Systems: Theory and Practice," Pearson Education, 2nd Edition, ISBN 978-81-317-0069-3, 2008. REFERENCE BOOK: 1. C.M.Krishna, Kang G. Shin, “Real-Time Systems”, Tata McGraw Hill International Edition, ISBN-13: 9780070570436, 1997. 2. Philip Laplante, “Real-Time Systems Design and Analysis”, Prentice Hall of India,2nd Edition, ISBN 13: 9788120316843, 2005 Course Learning Outcomes: After completion of the course, the student will be able to know the fundamental concepts in applications of computer science apply knowledge in advanced computer science to formulate the analyze problems in computing and solve them apply knowledge to the design and conduct experiments as well as to analyze and interpret data gain knowledge on emerging concepts in theory and applications of computer science

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P14 SE106D M.Tech. Semester: I Teaching Scheme : L T P 3 1 -

INFORMATION SYSTEMS AND AUDITING Specialization: Software Engineering

C 4

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation End Semester Exam

40 marks 60 marks

Course Learning Objectives: This course helps to learn minute of information systems auditing organization and evaluating the different phases in systems development measures. It provides better understanding on security Mechanisms quality assures management and controls. It drives students to work on communication controls and processing controls. It gives better perception of concurrent auditing techniques and evaluating the system in an efficient way. UNIT-I (9+3) Overview of Information Systems Auditing: Need for control and Audit of computers, Effect of computers on Internet Controls, Effects of Computers on Auditing, Foundations of Information Systems Auditing, Conducting an Information Systems Audit: The Nature of Controls, Dealing with Complexity, Audit Risks, Types of Audit Procedures, overview of Steps in an Audit, Auditing auditing Around or through the computers, Top Management Controls: Evaluating the Planning function, Evaluating the Organizing function, Evaluating the Leading Function, Evaluating the Controlling Function, Systems Development Management Controls: Approaches to Auditing Systems Development, Normative Models of the Systems Development Process, evaluating the major Phases in the Systems Development Process, Programming Management Controls: The Program Development life Cycle, Organizing the Programming Team, Managing the System Programming Group. UNIT-II (9+3) Data Resource Management Controls: Motivations toward the DA and DBA Roles, Functions of the DA and DBA, Some Organizational issues, Data Repository Systems, control Over the DA and DBA, Security Management Controls: Conducting a security Program , Major Security threats and Remedial measures, Controls of Last Resort, Some Organizational Issues, Operations Management Controls: Computer operations, Network operations, Data Preparation and Entry, Production Control, File Library, Documentation and Program Library, Help Desk/Technical Support, Capacity Planning and Performance Monitoring, Management of Outsourced Operations, Quality Assure Management Controls : Motivations To Ward the QA Role , QA Functions, Organizational Considerations, Boundary Controls: Cryptographic Controls, Access controls, Personal Identification Numbers, Digital Signatures, Plastic Cards , Audit Trail Controls , Existence Controls. KITSW – M.Tech. – Software Engineering – I Semester – Syllabus

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UNIT-III (9+3) Input Controls: Data input methods, Source document design, Data –entry screen design, Data code controls, Check digits, Batch controls, Validation of data input, Instruction input, Validation of instruction input, Audit trail controls, Existence controls, Communication Controls: Communication subsystem exposures, Physical component controls, Line error controls, Flow controls, Link controls, Topological controls, Channel accesses controls, Controls over subversive threats, Internetworking controls, Communication architectures and controls, Audit trail controls, Existence controls, Processing Controls: Processor controls, Real memory controls, Virtual memory controls, Operating system integrity, Application software controls, Audit trail controls, Existence controls, Database Controls: Access controls, Integrity controls, Application software controls, Concurrency controls, Cryptographic controls, File handling controls, Audit trail controls, Existence controls, Output Controls: Inference controls, Batch output production and distribution controls, Batch report design controls, Online output production and distribution controls, Audit trail controls, Existence controls. UNIT-IV (9+3) Audit Software: Generalized audit software, Industry-specific audit software, High-level languages, Utility software, Expert systems, Neural network software, Specialized audit software control audit software, Code Review, Test Data and Code Comparison: Program source –code review , Test data , Program code comparison, Concurrent Auditing Techniques: Basic nature of concurrent auditing techniques, Need for concurrent auditing techniques, Types of concurrent auditing techniques, Implementing concurrent auditing techniques, Strengths/limitations of concurrent auditing techniques, Evaluating System Efficiency: The evaluation process, Performance indices, workload models, System models, Managing the Information System Audit Function: Planning function, Organizing function, Staffing function, Leading function, Controlling function. Text Book: 1. Ron Weber, “Information Systems Control and Audit”, Pearson Education ISBN: 978-81317-0472-1, 1999. Reference Book: 1. Richard E.Cascarino, “Information Systems and auditing “, John Ailey Publications. Course Learning Out Comes: After completion of the course, the student will be able to get knowledge on the information systems auditing and different audit procedures. understands the security management, operations management and quality assurance management controls for organizational issues. realize the process controls and database controls in information auditing. acquire insights on audit software and code review mechanism.

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P14SE107 OBJECT ORIENTED SOFTWARE ENGINEERING LABORATORY M.Tech. Semester: I Teaching Scheme : L T P 3

Specialization: Software Engineering

C 2

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation End Semester Exam

40 marks 60 marks

Course Learning Objectives: To understand modeling the systems. To learn various UML diagrams. To expose effectively using UML diagrams in object oriented software design. To know the importance of case tools in software development and maintenance.

The following Experiments are suggested in this laboratory. List of Experiments: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9.

Developing Use-Case Analysis. Developing Class & Object Diagrams. Developing Interaction & State Chart Diagrams. Developing Activity Diagrams. Developing Component & Deployment Diagrams. Developing Forward Engineering and Reverse Engineering Diagrams. Case study on simple watch system & Library Information system. Case study on Railway Reservation System & 2-floor elevator simulator system. Case study on ATM (Automatic Teller Machine) System & Online Examination System. 10. Case study on Hospital Management System & Online Shopping System. 11. Requirement Specification & Project Estimation Tools. 12. Software Maintenance Tools. Course Learning Outcomes: After completion of the course, the student will be able to, model the system. design the object oriented software systems effectively using UML diagrams. use case tools effectively.

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P14SE 108

M.Tech. Semester: I

Specialization: Software Engineering

Teaching Scheme :

Examination Scheme :

L

T

P

C

Continuous Internal Evaluation

40 marks

-

-

3

2

End Semester Exam

60 marks

Course Learning Objectives: To learn windows applications in .net programming. To learn working with the data stored in databases in .net programming. To know the implementation of windows services and web services in .net programming. To create various web forms using Java scripts and Java Server Pages. To develop programs using java beans. PART-A List of experiments on .Net Programming: 1. Program to implementation of scientific calculator. 2. Program to implement the bouncing ball. 3. Program to draw Circle, Rectangle, Line, Ellipse and to fill them. 4. Program for creation of common dialog controls.(Open, Save, Font, Color). 5. Program to scroll the image using Scrollbars. 6. Program to handle the printer operations. 7. Program to Read/Write from/to Text files and Binary files. 8. Program to create a web form using the validation controls. 9. Program for create the Database table and perform the following operations. i)

Insertion

ii) Deletion

iii) Updation iv) Editing

10. Write the above program in Web Application. 11. Program to Synchronize the threads. 12. Program to create a Windows service and a Web service.

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PART-B List of experiments on Java 2 Enterprise Edition (J2EE): 1. Write a JSP program for displaying Employee details in a tabular format. 2. Write a JSP program to generate the following Employee form

Employee Details Emp No

:

Emp Name : Emp Age : Salary

INSERT

:

Provide validations using Java Script for 1) All fields are mandatory 2) Empno, age, salary should be numeric 3) Age should be between 20 and 30 4) Employee name should be alphanumeric and should start with an upper case letter.

3. Design a form as follows

Student Details Sno : Sname : Marks : INSERT

EDIT

DELETE

EXIT

i) Provide validations using Java Script ii) Provide multiple buttons and call appropriate JSP files.

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4. Design form as follows

:

Provide all validations Display appropriate messages like –“ welcome to user” if user id exists and password is correct –“Welcome password “ if user id exists and password is wrong “ Invalid user” if user id does not exists Create a login table in oracle and connect to it. 5. Create a Bean for displaying welcome message, Invoke the Bean from JSP. 6. Create a Bean for implementing Account operations. Account Consists: Datamembers : Accno, Balance, Account Type Methods : Deposit, withdraw, getBalance - Write a JSP program which invoke the Account Bean and provide interface for invoking the methods of it. 7. Write a stateless Session Bean for accepting a string and returns “Welcome to “ followed by the accepted string. 8. Write a stateless Session Bean, which provides a remote interface consisting following interfaces. i. void store(int a, int b) ii. int add(); iii. int mul(); 9. Write implementation file which implements the above methods. 10. Write a Client program for locating Session object and invokes the above methods. 11. Write a Stateless Session Bean for the above problem and observe the difference. 12. Create an Entity Bean which implements the Account Entity. i. Data Members: accountNo, balance, accountType. ii. Data Methods: 1. void deposit(double amt); 2. void withdraw(double amt); 3. double getBalance(); KITSW – M.Tech. – Software Engineering – I Semester – Syllabus

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13. Use Bean Managed Persistence as persistent-type. 14. Create an Entity Bean which Implements the Account Entity as above problem by using Container Managed Persistence as persistent-type Course Learning Outcomes: After completion of the course, the student will be able to write .Net programs to develop windows applications. establish the connection with the database in .Net programming. implement web services and windows services. to create web forms Java scripts and JSP. develop java beans for the user requirements.

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P14SE109 SEMINAR Class: M.Tech I Semester

Specialization: Software Engineering

Teaching Scheme :

Examination Scheme :

L

T

P

C

Continuous Internal Evaluation

-

-

-

2

End Semester Exam

100 marks --

Guidelines: The Department Post Graduate Review Committee (DPGRC) shall be constituted with HoD as a Chairman, M.Tech. Coordinator as a Convener and Three to five other faculty members representing various specializations in that particular programme as members. There shall be only Continuous Internal Evaluation (CIE) for Seminar, which includes Report Submission & Presentation A teacher will be allotted to a student for guiding in (i) Selection of topic (ii) Report writing (iii) Presentation (PPT) before the DPGRC

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P14SE201 SOFTWARE ARCHITECTURE AND DESIGN PATTERNS M.Tech. Semester: II

Specialization: Software Engineering

Teaching Scheme : L T P 3 1 -

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation : End Semester Exam :

C 4

40 marks 60 marks

Course Learning Objectives: To learn about the Software architecture design and evaluation processes. To understand the concept of patterns and the Catalog. To know the Software architectures for product lines To understand the behavioral pattern and iterator pattern To understand design patterns to keep code quality high without overdesign. UNIT I (9+3) Envisioning Architecture: The architecture business cycle, What is software architecture, Architectural patterns, Reference models, Reference architectures, Architectural structures and views, Creating Architecture: Quality attributes, Achieving qualities, Architectural styles and patterns, Designing the architecture, Documenting software architectures, Reconstructing software architecture. UNIT II (9+3) Analyzing Architectures: Architecture evaluation, Architecture design decision making, Architecture Tradeoff Analysis Method, Cost-Benefit Analysis Method, Moving from one system to many: Software product lines, Building systems from off the shelf components, Software architecture in future. UNIT III (9+3) Patterns: Pattern description, Organizing catalogs, Role in solving design problems, Selection and usage, Creational and Structural Patterns: Abstract factory, Builder, Factory method, Prototype, Singleton, Adapter, Bridge, Composite, Façade, and Flyweight. UNIT IV (9+3) Behavioral Patterns: Chain of responsibility, Command, Interpreter, Iterator, Mediator, Memento, Observer, State, Strategy, Template method, Visitor, Case Studies: A-7E – A case study in utilizing architectural structures, The world wide web - a case study in interoperability, Air traffic control – a case study in designing for high availability, Celsius tech – a case study in product line development.

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TEXT BOOKS: 1. Len Bass, Paul Clements & Rick Kazman, “Software Architecture in Practice”, second edition, Pearson Education, ISBN-13: 078-5342154955, 2003. 2. Erich Gamma, “Design Patterns”, Pearson Education, ISBN-13: 078-5342633610, 1995. REFERENCE BOOKS: 1. Luke Hohmann, Addison wesley, “Beyond Software architecture”, 2003. 2. David M. Dikel, David Kane and James R. Wilson, “Software architecture”, Prentice Hall PTR, 2001 3. David Budgen, “Software Design”, Second edition, Pearson education, 2003 4. Eric Freeman & Elisabeth Freeman,” Head First Design patterns”, O‟Reilly, 2007. Course Learning Outcomes: After completion of the course, the student will be able to design software architecture for large scale software systems describe a software architecture using various documentation approaches and architectural description languages identify and assess the quality attributes of a system at the architectural level communicate program structures using design patterns. select appropriate design patterns for design problems.

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P14SE202

SOFTWARE QUALITY ASSURANCE AND TESTING

M.Tech. Semester: II Teaching Scheme : L T P 3 1 -

Specialization: Software Engineering

C 4

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation : End Semester Exam :

40 marks 60 marks

Course Learning Objectives: 1. 2. 3. 4.

To understand the scope of software testing and quality assurance in software development life cycle To know testing and quality assurance activities using modern software tools To prepare test plans, schedules and budget for a testing and quality assurance projects To manage testing and quality assurance projects UNIT-I (9+3)

Software Quality: Perspective and expectations, Historical perspective of quality, Quality frameworks, Quality assurance as dealing with defects, Defect prevention detection and containment strategies, Quality Assurance Process and Quality Engineering: QA activities in software processes, Verification and validation perspectives, Reconciling the two views quality engineering, Activities and process quality planning, Goal setting and strategy formation quality assessment and improvement quality engineering in software processes. UNIT-II (9+3) Software Testing Background: Infamous software case studies, Bug, Why do bugs occur, The cost of bugs, What exactly does a software testing do, What makes a good software tester, The Realities of Software Testing: Testing axioms, Software testing terms and definitions, Precision and accuracy, Testing and quality assurance, Examining the Specification: Black-box and white-box testing, Static and dynamic testing, Performing a high level review of the specification, Low level specification test techniques, Testing the Software with Blinders: Dynamic black-box testing, Test-to-pass and test-to-fail, Equivalence partitioning data testing, State testing, Other black-box test techniques, Examining the Code: Static white-box testing, Examining the design code, Formal reviews, Peer reviews, Walk through, Inspectors, Coding standards and guidelines, Examples of programming standards and guidelines, Obtaining standards, Generic code review checklist. UNIT-III (9+3) Testing the Software with Dynamic White-Box Testing: Dynamic white-box testing, Dynamic white-box testing Vs. debugging, Testing the pieces, Data coverage, Code coverage, Configuration Testing: An overview of configuration testing, Approaching the task, Obtaining the hardware, Identifying hardware standards, Configuration testing other hardware, Compatibility Testing: Compatibility testing overview, Platform and application versions, Standards and guidelines data sharing compatibility, Usability Testing: User interface testing, What makes good user interface testing, Guidelines, Intuitive consistent, Flexible, Comfortable, Correct, Useful, Accessibility testing, Accessibility features in software. KITSW – M.Tech. – Software Engineering – II Semester – Syllabus

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UNIT-IV (9+3) Testing the Documentation: Types of software documentation, The importance of documentation testing, Reviewing documentation, The realities of documentation testing, Web Site Testing: Black-box testing, Gray-box testing, White-box testing, Configuration and compatibility testing, Usability testing, Introducing automation, Automated Testing and Test Tools: The benefits of automation and tools, Test tools, software test automation, Random testing, Planning Test Effort: The goal of test planning, Test planning topics, Writing and Tracking Test Cases: The goals of test case planning, Test case planning overview, Test case organization and tracking, Reporting: Bugs fixation, Isolating and reproducing bugs, A bug‟s life cycle and bug tracking systems, Measuring Testing Results: Metrics for testing, Common project-level metrics. Text Books: 1. Jeff Tian, “Software Quality Engineering: Testing, Quality Assurance, and Quantifiable Improvement”, John Wiley and Sons, Inc., and IEEE Computer Society Press, ISBN 0471-7345-7, 2005. 2. Ron Patton, “Software Testing”, Pearson Education, Second Edition, ISBN 978-81-7758031-0, 2004. Reference Books: 1. Edwar.Dkit. “Software testing in the Real World”, Pearson Education, Third Edision, ISBN 978-81-7758-572-8, 2003. 2. M.G.Limaye, “Software Testing: Principles Techniques and Tools”, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd., First Edison, ISBN 10: 0070139903 / ISBN 13: 9780070139909, 2009. 3. Cem Kaner, Jack Falk, Hung Quoc Nguyen, “Testing Computer Software”, Second Edition, International Thomson Computer Press, ISBN 1850328471, 9781850328476, 1993. Course Learning Outcomes: After completion of the course, the student will be able to know the scope of software testing and quality assurance in software development life cycle capable of performing testing & quality assurance activities using modern software tools develop test plans, schedules and budget for a testing & quality assurance projects effectively manage a testing & quality assurance projects

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P14SE203 M.Tech. Semester: II Teaching Scheme : L T P 3 1 -

ADVANCED DATA MINING Specialization: Software Engineering

C 4

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation : End Semester Exam :

40 marks 60 marks

Course Learning Objectives: To apply data mining techniques in real world applications To know advances in classification and clustering algorithms To develop web and text mining applications To know temporal and spatial mining applications UNIT I (9+3) Data mining overview: Mining frequent patterns, Associations and correlations, Classification and regression for predictive analysis, Cluster analysis, Outlier analysis, Pattern Mining Overview: Pattern mining in multilevel, Multidimensional space mining multilevel Associations, Mining multidimensional associations, Mining quantitative association rules, Mining rare patterns and negative patterns. UNIT II (9+3) Advance Classification: Classification by back propagation, Support vector machines, Classification using frequent patterns, Classification using rough sets and fuzzy sets. Advance Clustering: Density - based methods –DBSCAN, OPTICS, DENCLUE, Grid-Based methods – STING, CLIQUE, Exceptions: Maximization algorithm, Clustering Dimensional Data. UNIT III (9+3) Graph Mining: Introduction, Clustering graph and network data, Web Mining: Introduction, Web content mining, Web structure mining and web usage mining, Text mining: Unstructured text, Episode rule discovery for texts, Hierarchy of categories, Text clustering. UNIT IV (9+3) Temporal Data Mining: Temporal association rules, Sequence mining, GSP algorithm, SPADE, SPIRIT episode discovery, Time series analysis, Spatial Mining: Spatial mining tasks, Spatial clustering, Data mining applications.

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TEXT BOOKS: 1. Jiawei Hang and Micheline Kamber, “Data Mining Concepts and Techniques”, MorganKaufmannn, ISBN 978-0-12-381479-1, 2nd Edition, 2010. 2. Arun K pujari, “Data Mining Techniques”, ISBN 81-7371-380-4,Universities Press, 2001. REFERENCE BOOKS: 1. Pang-Ning Tan, Vipin kumar, Michael Steinbach, “Introduction to Data Mining”, Pearson. 2. T.V Sveresh Kumar, B.Esware Reddy, “Data Mining Principles & Applications”, Elsevier.

Course Learning Outcomes: After completion of the course, the student will be able to apply the data mining algorithms for real world problems analyze advances in classification and clustering algorithms able to build web and text mining applications gain knowledge in temporal and spatial mining applications

KITSW – M.Tech. – Software Engineering – II Semester – Syllabus

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P14SE 204 M.Tech. Semester: II Teaching Scheme : L T P 3 1 -

CLOUD COMPUTING Specialization: Software Engineering

C 4

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation End Semester Exam

40 marks 60 marks

Course Learning Objectives: To introduce various cloud computing models. To understand cloud services and solutions. To know about cloud virtualization technologies and cloud management. To understand the relevance of cloud and SOA. UNIT-I (9+3) Introduction: Introduction, Essentials, Benefits, Why cloud, Business and IT perspective, Cloud and virtualization ,Cloud services requirements , Cloud and dynamic infrastructure , Cloud computing characteristics , Cloud adoption, Cloud Models: Cloud characteristics, Measured service, Cloud models, Security in a public cloud, Public versus private clouds, Cloud infrastructure self Service. UNIT-II (9+3) Cloud as a Service: Gamut of cloud solutions, Principal technologies, Cloud strategy, Cloud design and implementation using SOA, Conceptual cloud model, Cloud service defined, Cloud Solutions: Introduction, Cloud ecosystem, Cloud business process management, Cloud service management, Cloud stack, Computing on demand (CoD), Cloud sourcing. UNIT-III (9+3) Cloud Offerings: Information storage, Retrieval, Archive and protection, Cloud analytics, Testing under cloud, Information security, Virtual desktop infrastructure, Storage cloud, Cloud Management: Introduction, Resiliency, Provisioning, Asset management, Cloud Governance, High availability and disaster recovery, Charging models, Usage reporting, Billing and metering. UNIT-IV (9+3) Cloud Virtualization Technology: Virtualization defined, Virtualization benefits, Server virtualization, Virtualization for x 86 architecture, Hypervisor management software, Logical partitioning (LPAR), VIO server, Virtual infrastructure requirements, Cloud Virtualization: Introduction, Storage virtualization, Storage area networks, Network, Attached storage, Cloud server virtualization, Virtualized data center, Cloud and SOA: Introduction, SOA journey to infrastructure, SOA defined, SOA and IAAS, SOA based cloud infrastructure steps, SOA business and IT services.

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Text Books: 1. Kumar Saurabh, “Cloud Computing: Insights into New-Era Infrastructure”, Wiley India, ISBN 8126528834,2011. Reference Books: 1. Herbert Schildt, “Complete Reference with C”, Tata McGraw Hill, 4th Edition, ISBN13: 9780070411838, 2000 2. Barrie Sosinsky, “ Cloud Computing Bible”, John Wiley & Sons, 2010 Course Learning Outcomes: After completion of the course, the student will be able to know the different cloud models. understand various services of cloud. gain knowledge on cloud virtualization technologies. learn cloud and SOA concepts

KITSW – M.Tech. – Software Engineering – II Semester – Syllabus

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P14SE205A

MODEL DRIVEN SOFTWARE DEVELOPMENT

M.Tech. Semester: II Teaching Scheme : L T P 3 1 -

Specialization: Software Engineering

C 4

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation End Semester Exam

40 marks 60 marks

Course Learning Objectives: To expose the students to the concepts of model driven software development To understand model driven software development relationships with other practices To manage projects based on model driven software development To know utilizing modern technologies for model driven software development

UNIT-I (9+3) Model Driven Software Development (MDSD): basic ideas, terminology, challenges, goals, approaches and architecture, case study on web application, Model Concept formation: Common model driven software development concepts and terminology, model driven architecture, architecture centric model driven software development, Generative programming. UNIT-II (9+3) MDSD Classifications: Model driven software development verses computer aided software engineering, 4GL, wizard, roundtrip engineering, Model driven software development and Patterns, Model driven software development and domain driven design, MDSD Capable Target Architecture: Software architecture in the context of MDSD, Building blocks of software architecture, Architecture reference model, balancing the MDSD platform, MDSD and component based development and Service oriented architecture. UNIT-III (9+3) Building domain architecture: Domain Specific Language construction, General transformation architecture, technical aspects of building transformations, and the use of interpreters, Code generation techniques: categorization, generation techniques Model transformations with Query view transformation, Model to model language requirements. MDSD tools, roles, architecture, selection criterion and pointers. UNIT-IV (9+3) Modular-based software design: Model-driven Architecture, Meta modeling, Meta levels vs Levels of abstraction, Model Driven Architectures Framework: Platform Independent Model, Platform Specific Model, System modeling- MOF's Meta modeling. KITSW – M.Tech. – Software Engineering – II Semester – Syllabus

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Text Book: 1. Thomas Stahl, Markus Voelter, “Model-Driven Software Development: Technology, Engineering, Management”, Wiley, ISBN: 978-0-470-02570-3, 2006. Reference Book: 1. Anne Kleppe, Jos Warmer and Wim Bast, “The Model Driven Architecture, Practice and Promise”, Pearson Education, ISBN-13: 978-8177589702, 2003.

Course Learning Outcomes: After completion of the course, the student will be able to know essentials concepts model driven software development apply model driven software development for real time practices manage projects of model driven software development. utilize the real-time technologies for model driven software development

KITSW – M.Tech. – Software Engineering – II Semester – Syllabus

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P14SE205B M.Tech. Semester: II Teaching Scheme : L T P 3 1 -

INFORMATION RETRIVAL SYSTEM Specialization: Software Engineering

C 4

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation : End Semester Exam :

40 marks 60 marks

Course Learning Objectives: To expose the concepts of Information retrieval systems To analyze advances in information retrieval algorithms To know advances in web searching technologies To develop text classification based applications UNIT I (9+3) Boolean retrieval, Term vocabulary and postings lists, Dictionaries and tolerant retrieval, Index construction, Index compression. UNIT II (9+3) Scoring, term weighting and the vector space model, Computing scores in a complete search system, Evaluation in information retrieval, Relevance feedback and query expansion. UNIT III (9+3) XML retrieval, Probabilistic information retrieval, Language models for information retrieval, Web search basics, Web crawling and indexes, Link analysis. UNIT IV (9+3) Text classification, Vector space classification, Support vector machines and machine learning on documents, flat clustering, Hierarchical clustering, Matrix decompositions and latent semantic indexing. TEXT BOOKS: 1. Christopher D. Manning and Prabhakar Raghavan and Hinrich Schütze, “Introduction to Information Retrieval “, Cambridge University Press, ISBN 1139472100, 2008. REFERENCE BOOKS: 1. Kowalski, Gerald, Mark T Maybury, “Information Storage and Retrieval Systems: Theory and Implementation”, Springer, ISBN 0-972-37924-1, 2002. 2. Ricardo Baeza-Yates, Modern Information Retrieval, Pearson Education, Ist edition, ISBN 978-81-317-0977-1, 2007. 3. David A Grossman and Ophir Frieder, “Information Retrieval: Algorithms and Heuristics”, 2nd Edition, Springer, ISBN 1-4020-3004-5, 2004. Course Learning Outcomes: After completion of the course, the student will be able to know essentials concepts Information retrieval systems analyze advances in information retrieval algorithms gain knowledge in advances of web searching technologies build text classification based application KITSW – M.Tech. – Software Engineering – II Semester – Syllabus

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P14SE205C M.Tech. Semester: II Teaching Scheme : L T P 3 1 -

MACHINE LEARNING Specialization: Software Engineering

C 4

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation : End Semester Exam :

40 marks 60 marks

Course Learning Objectives: To understand the basic theory in machine learning. To understand a range of machine learning algorithms along with their strengths and weakness. To understand the machine learning algorithms implemented in different fields of computers. To formulate machine learning problems corresponding to different applications. To apply machine learning algorithms to solve problems of moderate complexity out code. To read current research papers and understands the issues raised by current research out code. UNIT-I (9+3 Hrs) Introduction: Learning, Types of machine learning, Supervised learning, Designing a learning system, Perspectives and issues in machine learning, Concept learning and the general to specific ordering – Introduction, A concept learning task, Concept learning as search, Find-S: finding a maximally specific hypothesis, Version spaces and the candidate elimination algorithm, Remarks on version spaces and candidate elimination, Inductive bias. UNIT-II (9+3 Hrs) Linear Discriminants: Preliminaries, The perceptron, Linear separability, Linear regression, Artificial Neural Networks: Introduction, Neural network representation, Appropriate problems for neural network learning, Perceptions, An illustrative example face recognition, Advanced topics in artificial neural networks, Multi-Layer Perceptron: Going forwards, Going Backwards, Back propagation of error, The multi-layer perceptron in practice examples of using the MLP, Radial basis functions and splines concepts, The radial basis function (RBF) network, The curse of dimensionality, Interpolation and basic functions. UNIT-III (9+3 Hrs) Decision Tree learning – Introduction, Decision tree representation, Appropriate problems for decision tree learning, The basic decision tree learning algorithm, Hypothesis space search in decision tree learning, Inductive bias in decision tree learning, Issues in decision tree learning, Computational learning Theory: Introduction, Probability learning an approximately correct hypothesis, Sample complexity for finite hypothesis space, Sample complexity for infinite hypothesis spaces, The mistake bound model of instance based learning, k -Nearest neighbor learning, Locally weighted regression, Radial basis functions, Case-based reasoning, Remarks on lazy and eager learning.

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UNIT-IV (9+3 Hrs) Unsupervised Learning: The k-Means algorithm, Vector quantisation, Self-organizing features map, Dimensionality Reduction: Linear discriminant analysis, Principles components analysis, Factor analysis, Independent components analysis, Locally linear embedding, Multidimensional scaling, Evolutionary Learning: Motivation, Genetic algorithms, An illustrative example, Hypothesis space search, Genetic programming, Models of evolution and learning, Parallelizing genetic algorithms. Case study: Optical character recognition, Speech recognition using hidden markov model. TEXT BOOKS: 1. Tom M. Mitchell, “Machine Learning”, MGH, ISBN-13: 978-0070428072, 1997 2. Stephen Marsland, Taylor & Francis,”Machine Learning: An Algorithmic Perspective”, CRC, ISBN-13: 978-1420067187, 2009 REFERENCE BOOKS: 1. William W Hsieh,“Machine Learning Methods in the Environmental Sciences, Neural Networks”, Cambridge Univ Press, ISBN-13: 978-0805822410, 2009 2. Richard o. Duda, Peter E. Hart and David G. Stork, Pattern Classification, John Wiley & Sons Inc, ISBN-13-978-0471056690, 2001 3. Chris Bishop, Neural Networks for Pattern Recognition, Oxford University Press, ISBN13 978-0198538646, 1995 Course Learning Outcomes: After completion of the course, the student will be able to know fundamental issues and challenges of machine learning: data, model selection, model complexity. know Strengths and weaknesses of many popular machine learning approaches. appreciate the underlying mathematical relationships within and across Machine Learning algorithms and the paradigms of supervised and un-supervised learning. design and implement various machine learning algorithms in a range of real-world applications.

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P14 SE205D

SEMANTIC WEB AND SOCIAL NETWORKS

M.Tech. Semester: II Teaching Scheme : L T P 3 1 -

Specialization: Software Engineering

C 4

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation : End Semester Exam :

40 marks 60 marks

Course Learning Objectives: To learn Web Intelligence. To learn Ontology Engineering. To learn Knowledge Representation for the Semantic Web. To expose Semantic Web Applications, Services and Technology. To expose Social Network Analysis and semantic web. UNIT-I (9+3) Web Intelligence: Thinking and intelligent web applications, The Information age ,The world wide web, Limitations of today‟s web, The next generation web, Machine Intelligence: Artificial intelligence, Ontology, Inference engines, Software agents, Limitations and capabilities, Berners-Lee: WWW, Semantic road map, Semantic web services, Logic on the semantic web. UNIT-II: (9+3) Ontology Engineering: Ontology engineering, Constructing ontology, Ontology development tools, Ontology methods, Ontology libraries and ontology mapping, Knowledge Representation for the Semantic Web: Ontologies and their role in the semantic web, Ontologies languages for the semantic web – resource description framework(RDF), RDF schema, Ontology web language(OWL), UML, XML/XML schema. UNIT-III (9+3) Semantic Web Applications, Services and Technology: Semantic web applications and services, Semantic search, e-learning, Semantic bioinformatics, Knowledge base , XML based web services, Creating an OWL-S ontology for web services, Semantic search technology, Web search agents and semantic methods. UNIT-IV (9+3) Social Network Analysis and semantic web: What is social networks analysis, development of the social networks analysis, Electronic sources for network analysis – electronic discussion networks, Blogs and online communities, Web based networks. Building semantic web applications with social network features.

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Text Books: 1. H. Peter Alesso, Craig F. Smith, “Thinking on the Web: Berners-Lee, Gödel and Turing”, Wiley-Blackwell, 1st Edition, ISBN-13: 978-0-471-76866-1, 2008. 2. Peter Mika, “Social Networks and the Semantic Web”, Springer, 1st Edition, ISBN13: 978-0-387-71000-6, 2007. Reference Books: 1. Rudi Studer, Stephan Grimm, Andreas Abecker, “Semantic Web Services: Concepts, Technologies, and Applications”, Springer, 2007 Edition, ISBN 978-3-540-70893-3, 2007. 2. Liyang Yu, “Semantic Web and Semantic Web Services”, Chapman and Hall/CRC Publishers, 1st Edition, ISBN-13: 978-15848893 35, 2007. 3. Heiner Stuckenschmidt, Frank Van Harmelen, “Information Sharing on the Semantic Web”, Springer Publications, 1st Edition, ISBN-13: 978-3642058233, 2010. 4. John Hebeler , Matthew Fisher , Ryan Blace , Andrew Perez-Lopez , Mike Dean, “Semantic Web Programming”, Wiley, 1st Edition, ISBN: 047041801X, 2011. Course Learning Outcomes: After completion of the course, the student will be able to understand different techniques in web semantics. understand different tools, methods and mapping in Ontology engineering. analyze web services, semantic search techniques to develop semantic web applications. analyze social network structure and different sources for it.

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P14 SE206A M.Tech. Semester: II Teaching Scheme : L T P 3 1 -

BIG DATA ANALYTICS Specialization: Software Engineering

C 4

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation End Semester Exam

40 marks 60 marks

Course Learning Objectives: Students will be able to learn about Big data analytic processes and tools. Students will be able to know about Big data architecture and reports. Students will be able to use Map reduce for building Big data applications. Students will be able to learn Frequent Item sets and Clustering. Students will be able learn Frameworks and Visualization.

UNIT I (9+3) Introduction:, Velocity, Variety, Veracity, and Drivers for Big Data, Sophisticated consumers, Automation, Monetization, Big Data Analytics Applications: Social Media command center, Product knowledge hub, Infrastructure and operations studies, Product selection, Design and engineering, Location-based services, Online advertising, Risk management. UNIT II (9+3) Architecture Components: Massively parallel processing platforms, Unstructured Data Analytics and Reporting: Search and count, Context-sensitive and domain-specific searches, Categories and ontology, Qualitative comparisons, Data privacy protection, Real-Time adaptive analytics and decision engines, Advanced Analytics Platform: RealTime architecture for conversations, Orchestration and synthesis using analytics engines, Entity resolution, Model management, Discovery using data at rest, Integration strategies. UNIT III (9+3) Implementation of Big Data Analytics: Revolutionary, Evolutionary or hybrid, Big Data governance, Integrating Big Data with MDM, Evolving maturity levels, Map-Reduce and New Software Stack: Distributed file systems, Physical organization of compute nodes, Large-scale file-system organization, Map-reduce features: Map tasks, Grouping by key, Reduce tasks, Combiners, Map-reduce execution, Coping with node failures, Algorithms using map-reduce for matrix multiplication, Relational algebra operations, Workflow systems, Recursive extensions to map-reduce.

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UNIT IV (9+3) Communication Cost Models: Complexity theory for map-reduce, Reducer size and replication rate, Graph model and mapping schemas, Lower bounds on replication rate, Mining Data Streams: Stream data mode l and management stream source, Stream queries and issues, Sampling data in a stream , Filtering streams, Counting distinct elements in a stream, Estimating moments, Counting ones in a window, Decaying windows, Link Analysis: Page ranking in web search engines, Efficient computation of page rank using map-reduce and other approaches, Topic-sensitive page rank, Link spam, Hubs and authorities. TEXT BOOKS: 1. Dr. Arvind Sathi, “Big Data Analytics:Disruptive Technologies for Changing the Game” , IBM Corporation, First Edition, ISBN: 978-1-58347-380-1,2012. 2. Anand Rajarama, Jure Leskovec, Jeffrey D. Ullman. “Mining of Massive Datasets”, Prime, ISBN-13: 978-1107015357, 2013. REFERENCES: 1. Soumendra Mohanty, Madhu Jagadeesh, Harsha Srivatsa, Apress, “Big Data Imperatives”, Apress, ISBN: 978-1-4302-4872-9, 2012. Course Learning Outcomes: After completion of the course, the student will be able to learn about Big data analytic processes and tools. know about Big data architecture and reports. use Map reduce for building Big data applications. learn Frequent Item sets and Clustering. learn Frameworks and Visualization.

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P14SE206B M.Tech. Semester: II Teaching Scheme : L T P 3 1 -

MOBILE COMPUTING Specialization: Software Engineering

C 4

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation End Semester Exam

40 marks 60 marks

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TEXT BOOKS: 1. Jodien Schiller, "Mobile Communications", Pearson Education, Second Edition, ISBN 817808-560-7, 2005. 2. Asoke K Talukder, "Mobile Computing", Tata McGraw Hill, ISBN: 0-07-014457-5, 2008. REFERENCE BOOKS: 1. Reza Behravanfar, “Mobile Computing Principles: Designing and Developing Mobile Applications with UML and XML”, ISBN: 0521817331, Cambridge University Press, October 2004. 2. Frank Adelstein et al, "Fundamentals of Mobile and Pervasive computing", TMH. 2005. 3. Gary S.Rogers, et al, “An Introduction to Wireless Technology", Pearson Education, 2007. Course Learning Outcomes: After completion of the course, the student will be able to know the basic concepts and principles of mobile computing know the characteristics and limitations of mobile hardware devices including their user-interface modalities. understand the positioning techniques and location based services and applications know the structure and components for Mobile IP and Mobility management organize the functionalities and components of mobile computing systems into different layers.

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P14SE206C M.Tech I Semester Teaching Scheme: L 3

T 1

P -

SOFT COMPUTING Specialization: Software Engineering Examination Scheme:

C 4

Continuous Internal Evaluation: End Semester Exam:

40 Marks 60 Marks

Course Learning Objectives: To learn the key aspects of soft computing. To know about the components and building block hypothesis of Genetic algorithm. To understand the features of neural network and its applications. To study the fuzzy logic components. To gain insight onto hybrid systems and Neuro Fuzzy modeling UNIT-I (9+3) Introduction to Soft Computing and Genetic Algorithms: Evolution of computing, Soft computing constituents and conventional artificial intelligence, Soft computing characteristics, Introduction to GA, Building block hypothesis, Introduction to Genetics-based machine learning applications of GA. UNIT-II (9+3) Fuzzy Logic: Fuzzy sets, Operations on fuzzy sets, Fuzzy relations, Membership functions, Fuzzy rules and fuzzy reasoning, Fuzzy inference systems, Fuzzy expert systems, Fuzzy decision making UNIT-III (9+3) Neural Networks: Basics of artificial neuron model, Adaptive networks, Feed forward networks, Supervised learning neural networks, Radial basis function networks, Reinforcement learning, Unsupervised learning neural networks. UNIT-IV (9+3) Hybrid Systems: Integration of neural networks, Fuzzy logic, Genetic algorithms, Neuro fuzzy modeling, ANFIS architecture, CANFIS architecture, Classification and regression trees, Data clustering algorithms, Rule base structure identification.

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Text Books: 1. Jyh – Shing Roger Jang, Chuen – Tsai Sun, Eiji Mizutani, “Neuro – Fuzzy and Soft Computing”, Prentice – Hall of India, 2008,ISBN:978-81-317-1109-5. 2. David E. Goldberg, “Genetic Algorithms in Search, Optimization and Machine Learning”, Addison Wesley, 2007,ISBN: 9780201157673. 3. George J. Klir and Bo Yuan, “Fuzzy Sets and Fuzzy Logic – Theory and Applications”, Prentice Hall, 1995,ISBN:81-203-1136-1. 4. Neural Networks, Fuzzy logic and Genetic Algorithms, Synthesis and applications by S. Rajsekharan, Vijayalaxmi Pai,2006,ISBN:81-203-2186-3. Reference Books: 1. Kwang H.Lee, “First course on Fuzzy Theory and Applications”, Springer, Verlag Berlin Heidelberg, 2005,ISBN:978-3-540-22988-95. 2. N.K.Bose and P.Liang “Neural Network Fundamentals with graphs, Algorithms and Applications” Tata Mcgraw -Hill, 1998,ISBN: 0-07-463529-8. 3. James A. Freeman and David M. Skapura, “Neural Networks Algorithms, Applications, and Programming Techniques”, Pearson Edn., 2003. 4. Mitsuo Gen and Runwei Cheng,”Genetic Algorithms and Engineering Optimization”, Wiley Publishers 2000. 5. Mitchell Melanie, “An Introduction to Genetic Algorithm”, Prentice Hall, 1998.

Course Learning Outcomes: After the completion of course, the student will be able to implement machine learning through neural networks. gain knowledge to develop genetic algorithm . develop genetic algorithm to solve the optimization problem. develop a fuzzy expert system to derive decisions. model neuro fuzzy system for data clustering and classification

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P14SE206D M.Tech. Semester: II Teaching Scheme : L T P 3 1 -

DISTRIBUTED COMPUTING Specialization: Software Engineering

C 4

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation End Semester Exam

40 marks 60 marks

Course Learning Objectives: To know the issues involved in distributed systems. To learn distributed computing paradigms. To learn computer networks architecture relevant to distributed computing. To understand basic knowledge of net-centric computing.

UNIT-I (9+3) Introduction: Definition of distributed System, Characteristics of distributed systems, Goals of distributed system, Hardware concepts, Software concepts, Client-server model, Model of a distributed computation, Communication: Layered protocols, Remote procedure call, Remote object invocation, Message oriented communication, Stream oriented communication. UNIT-II (9+3) Processes: Threads, Clients, Servers, Code migration, Software agents, Naming: Naming Entities, Name resolution, Implementation of namespace, DNS, X.500, Locating mobile entities, Naming Vs locating entities, Home-based approaches, Hierarchical approaches, Removing unreformed entities, Distributed Based Systems: CORBA processes, Naming, synchronization, caching and replication, Fault tolerance, security, Distributed COM, GLOBE and comparison. UNIT-III (9+3) Distributed Document Based Systems: WWW, Lotus notes and comparisons, Distributed Coordination Based Systems: TIB/Rendezvous Overview, Communication, Processes, Naming, Synchronization, Caching and replication, Security; JINI, Comparisons of JINI and TIB/Rendezvous, Software Agents: Definition, Terminology, Agent Technology, Mobile Agents. UNIT-IV (9+3) Distributed Multimedia Systems: Characteristics of multimedia data, Quality of service management, Resource management, Stream Adaptation, Computing Technologies: Cluster/parallel computing, Coordination/Scheduling, Distributed object computing, Peer-topeer computing, Service-oriented computing.

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Text Books: 1. Andrew S. Tanenbaum and Marteen Van Steen, “Distributed Systems: Principles and Paradigms”, Prentice Hall, 2nd Edition, ISBN: 0-13-088893-1, 2002. 2. Colouris G., Dollimore Jean, Kindberg Tim, “Distributed Systems Concepts and Design”, Pearson education, 3rd Edition, ISBN-10: 0201619180, 2001. Reference Books: 1. Singhal M, Shivaratri N.G, “Advanced concepts in operating systems”. Mc-Graw-Hill Intl., ISBN: 007057572X, 1994. 2. Eric Newcomer, “Understanding Web Services: XML, WSDL, SOAP, and UDDI”, Addison-Wesley Professional, ISBN-13: 078-5342750812, 2002. 3. James Edward Keogh, “J2EE: The complete Reference”, Mc-Graw-Hill, ISBN: 007222472X, 2002. 4. Rajkumar Buyya, “High Performance Cluster Computing: Architectures and Systems”, Vol. 1, Pearson Education, ISBN: 9788131716939, 1999.

Course Learning Outcomes: After completion of the course, the student will be able to problem solving skills to distributed application. identify and decompose complex systems into its components parts integrate OS and programming language concepts to solve distributed components of the system. practice a variety of simple methods for develop suites of networking protocols for implementing the communicating components.

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P14SE 207 SOFTWARE TESTING LABORATORY M.Tech. Semester: II Teaching Scheme : L T P 3

Specialization: Software Engineering

C 2

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation End Semester Exam

40 marks 60 marks

Course Learning Objectives: To learn to use the following (or similar) automated testing tools to automate testing: Win Runner/QTP for functional testing. Load Runner for Load/Stress testing. Test Director for test management. JUnit, HTMLUnit, CPPUnit. List of experiments on testing: 1. Write programs in „C‟ Language to demonstrate the working of the following constructs: i) do...while ii) while….do iii) if…else iv) switch v) for 2. “A program written in „C‟ language for Matrix Multiplication fails” Introspect the causes for its failure and write down the possible reasons for its failure. 3. Take any system (e.g. ATM system) and study its system specifications and report the various bugs. 4. Write the test cases for any known application (e.g. banking application) 5. Create a test plan document for any application (e.g. Library Management System) 6. Study of any testing tool (e.g. Win runner) 7. Study of any web testing tool (e.g. Selenium) 8. Study of any bug tracking tool (e.g. Bugzilla, bugbit) 9. Study of any test management tool (e.g. Test Director) 10. Study of any open source-testing tool (e.g. Test Link) 11. Take a mini project (e.g. University admission, Placement Portal) and execute it. During the Life cycle of the mini project create the various testing documents 12. Take a mini project (e.g. Library Management, Student register for a Course) and execute it. During the Life cycle of the mini project create the various testing documents. Course Learning Outcomes: After completion of the course, the student will be able to exposure on Win-runner and QTP for functional testing. use load runner for load and stress testing. use test director for test management. work with JUnit, HTMLUnit, CPPUnit.

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P14SE208

DATA ENGINEERING LABORATORY

M.Tech. Semester: II Teaching Scheme : L T P 3

Specialization: Software Engineering

C 2

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation End Semester Exam

40 marks 60 marks

Course Learning Objectives: To make students aware of real-time data warehousing tools To make students able to implement data mining algorithms To make students able to build data mining applications for credit risk analysis To make students capable to use WEKA tool for testing data mining algorithms List of experiments: 1. Evolution of data management technologies, introduction to data warehousing concepts. 2. Develop an application to implement defining subject area, design of fact dimension table, data mart. 3. Develop an application to implement Extract, Transform and Load operations on a data warehouse 4. Develop an application to implement OLAP, roll up, drill down, slice and dice operation 5. Develop an application to construct a multidimensional data. 6. Develop an application to implement data generalization and summarization technique. 7. Develop an application to extract association rule of data mining. 8. Develop an application to extract data pattern 9. Develop an application for classification of data. 10. Develop an application for decision tree. 11. Develop an application for clustering technique 12. Develop an application to credit risk assessment Course Learning Outcomes: After completion of the course, the student will be able to adopt real-time data warehousing tools implement data mining algorithms build data mining applications for credit risk management use WEKA tool for testing data mining algorithms

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P14SE209 Class: M.Tech II Semester Teaching Scheme : L T P -

COMPREHENSIVE VIVA-VOCE Specialization: Software Engineering

C 2

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation End Semester Exam

-100 marks

Guidelines: There shall be only external oral examination for comprehensive viva-voce on a prenotified date. The oral examination shall cover the entire content of courses covered in first and second semesters.

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P14SE301 M.Tech III Semester Teaching Scheme : L T P -

INDUSTRIAL TRAINING Specialization: Software Engineering

C 4

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation End Semester Exam

100 marks --

Guidelines for Industrial Training: Coordinator in consultation with the Training & Placement Section has to procure training slots, for the students before the last day of instruction of 2nd semester. The students shall confirm their training slots by the last day of 2nd semester. The students after 8 weeks Industrial Training shall submit a certificate, a report in the prescribed format before the last date specified by the Department Post Graduate Review Committee (DPGRC). The DPGRC shall evaluate their submitted reports and oral presentations.

KITSW – M.Tech. – Software Engineering – III Semester – Syllabus

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P14SE302 Class : M.Tech III Semester Teaching Scheme : L T P -

DISSERTATION

Specialization: Software Engineering

C 8

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation End Semester Exam

100 marks --

Guidelines for Dissertation: Dissertation shall be normally conducted sequential semesters i.e. third and fourth semester.

in

two

stages,

over

two

Registration Seminar shall be arranged within four weeks after completion of the Industrial Training and Seminar in the 3rd semester. The registration seminar shall include a brief report and presentation focusing the identified topic, literature review, time schedule indicating the main tasks, and expected outcome. Progress Seminar-I: At the end of first stage (third semester), student shall be required to submit a preliminary report of work done for evaluation to the project coordinator and present the same before the DPGRC. The Continuous Internal Evaluation (CIE) for the third semester is as follows: Assessment Dissertation Supervisor Assessment DPGRC Assessment Total Weightage:

KITSW – M.Tech. – Software Engineering – III Semester – Syllabus

Weightage 50% 50% 100%

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P14SE401

DISSERTATION

M.Tech IV Semester

Specialization: Software Engineering

Teaching Scheme : L T P -

Examination Scheme : Continuous Internal Evaluation End Semester Exam

C 12

100 marks --

Guidelines for Dissertation: Progress Seminar-II shall be arranged during the 6th week of IV semester. Progress Seminar-III shall be arranged during the 15th week of IV semester. Synopsis Seminar shall be arranged two weeks before the final thesis submission date. The student shall submit a synopsis report covering all the details of the works carried out duly signed by the dissertation supervisor. At the end of second stage (fourth semester), student shall be required to submit two bound copies, one being for the department and other for the dissertation supervisor. The dissertation report shall be evaluated by the DPGRC and external examination shall be conducted on a pre-notified date. The dissertation evaluation for the fourth semester is as follows: Assessment Dissertation Supervisor Assessment DPGRC Assessment ESE (Presentation & Viva-voce) Total Weightage:

KITSW – M.Tech. – Software Engineering – IV Semester – Syllabus

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